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to enjoy. we've shared what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. bp's also committed to america. we support nearly two-hundred-fifty thousand jobs and invest more here than anywhere else. we're working to fuel america for generations to come. our commitment has never been stronger. jenna: well breaking now, dramatic new developments as syria's civil war rages on. a top rebel commander is the target of an attack. the former syrian air force colonel who defected and found the free syrian army was reportedly seriously wounded. this is just hours of a the leader of the syrian national coalition resigned. what do all the moves mean? conor powell is live in jerusalem with more. conor is it. >> reporter: jenna, despite a lot of international efforts the syrian opposition remains fractured and really disorganized and these recent events simply aren't going to improve the situation. the colonel assad is reportedly in stable condition in turkey after an assassination attempt. he was one of the original founders of the free syrian army but has been somewhat marge alized in recen
have members of congress reacting to this split and the energy is on that 31% repeal it side. you know, people that have it don't feel a threat that it's going to be taken away or anything. so i think a lot of, you know, in an election year as you go in now positioning for 2014 not just on this, but on the budget, on other things your going to see, you know, people gravitating, politicians gravitating to where they think the energy is. i don't think it's going to be much of an issue in 2014, though, and here's why, jon. if you're a republican and you ran in 2012 saying if you elect me and i'll repeal it, the end of 2014 you say reelect me, and i'll repeal it. there are going to be people out there saying, well, that's what you told us last time, and you didn't get it done. so i think it's going to have less energy as a divisive sort of wedge b issue in 2014. i could be wrong, but that's just my gut right now. jon: but there are 33 states that have refused to set up those exchanges. that means the federal government is going to have to step in and do the job in those 33 states. that's g
or energy sort of demonizing one political party using the bully pulpit. president obama talks about republicans in the house or john boehner's party or that kind of thing more than any other president that i can remember. is this why, pause he's looking -- because he's looking toward those 2014 midterm elections? >> yeah. president obama, you can see coming out of his re-election which was a strong victory, continued to campaign for the fiscal cliff in november and december, then against the sequester early part of this year. he likes a foil. the problem for president obama is if he can't accomplish this, as i've said would be an unprecedented feat, then he's stuck with probably a duh minished senate -- diminished senate majority of democrats, maybe they even lose it to republicans, and a republican house. and then does he have a legacy? i would argue the only path to a legacy is through the fiscal hole now, and that would open up his ability to actually maybe win some seats for democrats who helped with the compromise and move on to clean fights on energy and education, immigration
hours that a major energy firm if russia is saying, hey, it will handle all the debts if it gets exclusive rights to a new gas field discovered off of the island of cyprus. now, that is only report and reportedly the president turned it down, but another intriguing element. back to you. jenna: absolutely. we'll see which idea or report wins out. greg, thank you. jon: and speaking of intriguing, there's an interesting new study out on sleep. have you seen the results -- jenna: i'm exhausted. let's talk about it. [laughter] jon: well, it says not enough shuteye can take a toll on your mind. that hasn't happened to you. it can also affect your weight. that hasn't happened to you either. [laughter] jenna: in the meantime, huge hail, high winds and tornadoes, half the country in the path of a nasty winter storm. janice dean is going to talk about the areas hardest hit on the eve of spring. jon: i was clearing sidewalks this morning. and a new push for answers into the investigation of the benghazi attacks. robert mueller faces new questions from lawmakers about the investigation. will
.a., what a surprise. instead traveling on a private plane provided by l.a.-based energy drink company which she made promotional experiences. thanks, mr. pink, for the private jet, she tweeted. see you all in a few hours in l.a.. does she go to jail, not collect $200? we'll wait and see. jenna: would you take her as a client, gregg? what do you think? >> reporter: she is a bit of a train wreck and want my money up front in cash in a brown-bag. jenna: sounds smart. >> reporter: yeah. jenna: all things considered. >> reporter: i had clients like that. jenna: i want to hear more about that. >> reporter: can't tell you. don't tell the irs. jenna: gregg, thank you. jon: well, march means springtime, st. paddie's day and of course college basketball. march madness begins this week. yesterday was selection sunday, the die schools across-country schools learn whether or not they made the grade. this year people will put an estimated $3 billion, with a b, dollars into office pools and tournament brackets. the tournament will also cost employers some big bucks. estimated $134 billion in lost wages ju
loan. back in, with strings like energy and getting rights for the people. the banks are worrying that people. we are told that it could be closed until some kind of deal is done. atms are working. you can get about $1300 out of it and atm each and every everyday. but the hitch is that the atm's run out of money by about 7:30 a.m. so you have to get there early. again, the european union officials have to be a little bit reassured right now but there hasn't been banks in other countries. stock markets are generally positive territory. the feeling is that there might be a way out of this perhaps the thinking is the possibility that russia could get a new foothold in europe. jenna: that's an interesting point and on. thank you. jon: ahead of the state department of corrections of colorado was shot and killed when answering his front door. we will get of that investigation coming up next. and 10 years after the beginning of shock and awe. we learned a decade later. jon: 10 years since the start of the war in iraq. we are taking a look at what has changed since the u.s. went to iraq i
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6